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Wartburg Trumpet 




Pep Club Begins Drive for New 
Band Uniforms; All Campus 
Organizations Participate. 

The Wartburg college gymnasium was filled with an enthusias- 

Stunts presented by the various organizations on the campus were 
This event, sponsored by the Pep club 
s opened by a group of numbers 

money for band unifor..._, 
by tlie Wartburg college band. 

Between numbers a learned dis¬ 
cussion was held by Norman Orth 
and Edwin Schick. The next 
number was a piano solo by 
Faythc Brooks. The Dramatic 
club presented the next stunt 
which was a dramatization of the 
song “Wedding of Jack and JiU.“ 
The title roles were played by 
Clarence Pries and Crete Mursch 
while Sigmund Sandrock sang tht 

After an “air raid,” the W. A. A 
presented its version of Kallen- 
meyer’s Kindergarten. A “Human 
Organ” consisting of eight individ¬ 
ual notes was played by Roland 
Schlueter who managed to extract 
"College of Our Brightest Days”. 

A stirring dramatization of 
“Casey Jones” was the contribu¬ 
tion of the Pep club, after which 
a quartet composed of Luther 
Meyer, Harold Tesch, Robert Wie- 
deraenders. and Richard Moenk 
sang ”l Love a Lassie." 

Next Professor Quiz, plaved by 
Norman Orth, tested the spelling 
ability of various members of the 
faculty present. A battle of words 
raged for several minutes, but 
Professor Kuhlmann finally van¬ 
quished his closest rival by suc¬ 
cessfully spelling "Mediterranean". 
His reward was a handful of suck- 

"Lew Holm at tlie piano" was 
the announcement when the com¬ 
position “Deep Purple" by Peter 
de Rose was played. 

Through an ingenious arrange¬ 
ment of table, sheet, and debate 
members, a midget was produced 
\\-ho entertained the crowd by 
playing his violin. Next Russ Red- 
iield. Wartburg's genial chef, 
played'several of his original piano 

“Miss Wartburg Hall Enter 
l.nn5" was presented by the Pi 
Sigma organization with the fol¬ 
lowing characters: Miss Wartburg, 
ichabod Ishcabible. Ai-chibald 
Pelican. Hiram Snodgras 
Clarence Van BriUiantine. 

•After a ten minute intermission 
the Luther League presented a 
fashion show, dresses being mod¬ 
eled by Lawrence Sanger and 
V ictor Schroeder, suits by Ruth 
Bressler and Geraldine Bahr. 

Eleanor Gross presented a read* 
ing after which the Science club 
presented Professor Montmorencie 
Abererombie selling Zulu Root 
Elixir. The potent qualities of this 
ijroduct were shown ip an exhibi¬ 
tion of sharpshooting. 

The-home economies club next 
presented a dining hall scene rep- 
I esenting one table of faculty and 
one of football players. 

“W” club presented the train¬ 
ing camp of Tony Galento com¬ 
plete with theme song—^“RoU Out 



Wartburg Representatives 
Wilt Attend Conference 
St Upper Iowa University. , 

The Education department of I 
Wartburg college received an in-! 
vitation from Dr. Russell E. Jones, 

Executive Secretary of the Edu- 

S".,“Ss“ ™|C0l. TCHOU TO 

=.p5;£-=.-s,:tjSPEiK nov. 28 

Wartburg will be represented 
by Dr. Wiederaenders, Miss Roark 
and several student teachers. A 
Wartburg professor and a student 
from the High School Methods 
class will give ten minute speeches 


Orth Leads Debaters in Wins 
Over Platteville Teachers, 

Dubuque U. and Maquoketa J. C. 

By Martin W. Leesebeeg 

Led by the irrepressible Norman Orth, the Wartburg colloee de¬ 
bate squad opened the 1939-40 season by winning four losing one 
and participating in one non-decision debate in a round robin tourna¬ 
ment at Dubuque, Friday afternoon, Nov. 24. In swift succession. 
Norman, with Karl Landgrebe as his partner rolled over two 
Maquoketa teams and then, to top off his efforts, with the help of 
combination of Robert AUen 
Harold Nagel of Dubuque university. Norman was absolutely un- 
wiih his mspiration. 

earlier debate Edwin 

Chinese Statesman 
To Give Views on 
China’s Rebirth. 

Col. N. Thomas Tchou, dis- 

Train^a'^ Proaram^'^'in® I ‘‘"Suished Chinese statesman md 

Stgelone^of spe^ake., 

two j after having filled engagements in 
-IT I, W Will appear at the Wart- 

Two spISta, wm b'e p'™: 

sented by representative students I For two years CcL Tchou was 

of all coUeges present. 

The conferem 
liberal arts and junior colleges 

’- Similar meetings 

private Mcretary to the head of 

represents all i the Chinese government, Gen. 
„or ™i,„„ -*'chLang Kai-Shek. For a time he 
was director of the labor depai t- 
' the Chinese cabinet. From 

; Western 

(Continued on Page Two> 


LeMars, la.; Cornell U., Mount! loqi.qo kL 
Vernon. la.; and Simpson, Indian-1 v.-. 

ola, la. 


Sale of Syllabus on 
Sunday School Teaching 
Exhausts First Edition. 

the technical 
Excellency, Dr. K. H. 

I King's Industrial Mission to Amer- 
and Europe. At present he is a 
I noted member of the Ricksha 
1 Board and Labor Welfare Com- 
: mission of Greater Shanghai. 

1 Col. Tchou has won interna- 
1 tional fame as the creator of model. 
j villages for China's poor, his first i 
1 model village being at Postung, | 
China, 10 years ago. Since that! 
I time the movement has spread to I 
; all parts of China. While the Jap-: 
lanese, who are now waging wari 
The first issue of the syllabus, i oSainst China, have destroyed 
Sunday School of these model villages ‘ 

“Introduction , _„ _ 

Teaching," by Dr. John Hiltner. I poor, Col. Tchou says that 
Wartburg college, Waverly, has j when peace comes again they will 
been sold out. A second issue will • rebuilt. He says that China, 
be printed immediately, accord-1 however, is united as never be¬ 
ing to word received by Dr. Hilt-! f®*'® to carry its fight against Jap- 
ner from Dr. W. P. Hieronymus ! till the very end and until vic- 
Director of Parish Education of! toiT >s hers. 

the American Lutheran church' Ool. Tchou speaks several 
recently. i languages besides Englisii and 

The syllabus, which %vas written: Chinese, and has studied at a 
last summer, gives a bird’s eye (number of leading universities in 

— Qf jjjg essentials of Sunday i Europe. He is the author of a num-, . ... 

and _ constitutes a, ber of books and is also \sndely i tra-curricular activities 

beatable, and his partners i 


August and November 

Birthdays Are Celebrated 

Under Auspices of “Russ". 

Twenty-five students with 
birthdays in August and Novem¬ 
ber were feted at the second of 
a series of monthly birthday part¬ 
ies Thursday evening^ Nov. 23, at 
the boarding club. The feasts ar 
under the auspices of Wartburg' 
chef, “Russ” Redfield. 

Sigmund Sandrock, master of 
ceremonies, opened the party by 
leading the group in singing 
"Happy Birthday. ’ Mr. Sandrock 
then introduced Mr. Richard Wall, 
who gave a dissertation on 
“Sneezes", demonstrating the dif¬ 
ferent types of sneezes. 

Miss Faythe Brooks played “I 
PromL«e You" and "My Little 

Skipper" on the clarinet, accom- . ____ 

panied by Miss Veronica Hanff. definitely be counted when judg- 
A humorous reading by Miss 1 ing the possible chances of Wart- 
Grete Mursch was followed by j burg this year. Karl Landgrebe 
two trumpeteers. “Chuck” Reim- [ also showed up very well, and 
ler and “Vic" Hennig, who played' will be a very welcome addition 
“Maa-ie" and the “Minnesota 1 to the regular band of Wartburg 
Rouser". Donald Comnick closed! debaters, 
the party by thanking “Russ" and! The first round hesan at 
tte student body In boholf of tbo The VaS„rg“ fiSSuvo com! 

_ I posed of Strompke and Schick, met 

Coe and after a good time left the 
floor with no decision. Landgrebe 
and Orth met Maquoketa and 
won by one point. In the second 
round Leeseberg teamed \rtth 
Schick and won the overwhelm¬ 
ing victory over Plattertlle. In the 
meantime Landgrebe and Orth 
were taking the measure of an¬ 
other Maquoketa team. In the last 
round Strempke and Schick lost 
to a Platteville team while Leese¬ 
berg and Orth were finishing the 
day in a blaze of glory over Du¬ 
buque university. 

I Schick and Martin Leeseberg 
teamed together to roll up the 
largest score of any Wartburg 
combination, beating one of the 
Platteville State Teachers college 
squads two hundred thirty-one 
to one hundred thirty-one. Vernon 
Strempke and Edwin Schick 
fought Coe to a standstill in a 
non-dccision debate. The smooth 
working combination of Coe aft¬ 
erwards remarked that the tough¬ 
est team they had met was Wart¬ 
burg, luckily in a non-decision de¬ 
bate. In the final debate of the 
afternoon Strempke and S^ck 
lost a close battle to another of 
the PlatteNnlle Teachers teams. 

The three veterans from last 
year showed that they hadn’t fo-- 
gotten anything and that they are 
ready to win debates during the 
coming season. The bluest sur¬ 
prise of the afternoon was the 
performance of the two untried 
membei-s of the squad. Vernon 
Strempke, in the debate against 
Coe, acted like a veteran. He must 


Timnick Elected 
as Vice-Pi-esident 
of Senior Class. 

Eleanor Gross, senior from La 
Moille, III., was chosen president 
of the senior class, and Andrew 
Timnick was elected vie 
dent at a special meeting 
Tuesday, Nov. 21. Miss Gross 
succeeds Edwin “Doc" Cramer, 
and is the first woman in the his¬ 
tory of the school ever to become 
senior class president. 

Miss Gross is considered 
the busiest students on thi 
and participates 

. She 

school work, __ _, 

minimum of what Sunday school known as a painter of more than i the editor-in-chief of the TS40 

teachers ought to know about ordinary ability. In addition to de- Wartburg Fortress assistant ed- through Lov- 

Iheir work. I signing and building model homes itor of the Trumpet, president of 

Ten le^^ons make up the con-1 and villages, he designed the mo- Wartburg hall, a four-year mem- 
!r ship “Ming Foo", and also the’ ber and ex-president of the Wart- 
r model ricksha that is being: burg Players, and a member of 

not and I used in Shanghai. 

Dr. Jolin Ilillncr, head of the 
departments of Religion and 
Philosophy at Wartburg. Is the 
author of a syllabus on Sunda.v 
school leaching, the first edition 
of which has been completely 
sold out 

the S. S..; What the S. S. 

What It Is; The S, S. 
ganization; The Piiysical Equip-1 

-Lesson Material; The Luth-; 

S. S. Teacher; Selecting and I 
Training Teachers; Discipline in 
S. S.; Worship and Music in S. S. 

This syllabus is furnished by the| 

Board of Parish Education of the, Nov.^ 26- 
American Lutheran church to " ' 

Sunday schools of the chui'ch 
a nominal sum. A copy of the 
syllabus may be found in the col¬ 
lege library and should be inter¬ 
esting to the many S. S. teacher; 
in the student body. 


the college Luthei- League, 
Sigma, and the Wartburg Knight- 
I ies' basketball team. She was 
. ho-TKcoming queen and a mem- 
[ ber of the “Who’s Who Among 
I College Students" in 1938. 

The third Wartburg college 
broadcast will be presented ovei- 
WMT, Waterloo, on Thursday, 
Dec. 7 from 3:00-3:30 o'clock. Dr. 
G. J. Neuptann will give a Christ- 
reading and se\'eral (Thi-ist- 
anthems Will be sung by the 
Wartburg college clioir under the 
direction of Prof. E. Liemohn. 

Tlie broadcast is sponsored by 
le Waverly Clianiber of Com¬ 
merce. i 

i., student council, 
p. m., prayer fellow¬ 

Pi Sigma tea. 

Nov. 27—7 p. m„ band. 

Nov. 28—7 p.' m.. “W ’ club. 

7 p. m., debate ciub. 

7 p. m.. Trumpet staff 

8 p. m.. Lyceum: Col. 

Nov. 29—7 p. m.. band. 

Nov. 30—Thanksgiving holiday. 
Dec. 1—7:30 p. m., Wartburg 

Dec. 2—11 a. m., student counc 

7:3*0 p. I 
3—7 p. m. 

a., Luther league, 
debate club. 

n.. Pi Sigma, 
no.'-.t Trumpet. 

joring in litjeral arts. He is a 
nvember of the Science club, Lu¬ 
ther ieague, and has played quar¬ 
terback on the Wartburg Kniglits’ 
football team for the past two 
years. Mr. Timnick takes much 
pride in the fact that he is a n 
ber of the “Ambassador,” winch 
he considers the most pretentious 
of the dorrrutories on the campus 

Coach Baermann 
Continues Hikes 

Every second or third Sunday. 
Coacb Baermann has been spon¬ 
soring an all college hike. There 
have been two so far. About 20 
25 students have participated. 

Lane and the second, south of 
Waverly along the river. Another 
hike is planned for Sunday. Stu¬ 
dents who wish to go are asked 
bring 20 cents for supper. The 
hike will start at 2 o’clock. 

New Prexy 

The “Ambassadors” of North 
Hall will sponsor a chicken 
luncheon Sunday evening. Nov 
26. Serving will begin at 5 o’clock 
and continue until 7. Piice, only 
25 cents per plate. So meet your Miss Eleanor Gross, LoMollIe. 
friends at the dining hall Sunday i III., has been chosen as the first 
night and enjoy a good, delicious j woman ever to be president of 
chicken luncheon with them — j the senior class at Wartburg. 

Free Advertisement. 

Slio succeeds Mr. Edwin Cramer. 








Associate Editor.Rudolf Andersen 

Assistant Editor_Eleanor Gross 

News Editor_Betty Wiederaenders 

Sports Editor_Roland Wuest 

Feature Editor..Esther Weiss 

Night Editors_Janice Black, Karl Landgrebe 

Circulation Manager_-___Theodore SchuUz 

Assistant Circulation Manager_Howard Wendt 

Advertising Manager_Edwin Obenauer 

Assistant News Editor;_-_Gretchen Haiiff. Ruth Mardovf 

Cartoonist_1_Vivian Gluck 

•r^-pist_Wilma Bates 

Seminarv Reporters-.-Leonard Fritschel, Charles Schmitz, Eric Fietz 

Faculty Advisor.-.-.Prof. H. J. Kuhlmann 


Anne Aardal Veronica Hanff Delores Prior 

Lestei' Bergmann Llewellyn Hock Marjorie Reardon 

Roland Brandt James Hughes Elsie Reiss^r 

Faythe Bracks Dorothy Krueger Edwin Schick 

Richard Bunge Virgil Lagomarcino Victoria Voelker 

Irma Christopliel Martin Leeseberg Clarence Walker 

E. J. Cornils Rhinehart Meinders Robert Wiederaenders 

Loraine Eckstein Luther Moyer Elmer Henriciis 

Leota Pink Naomi Nechlel Carlton Mall 

Viola Goering • Kenneth Nuernberg 
Edwin Gustafson Norman Ortli 

National AdverUsing Service, Inc. 1939 

CoiUif PaHisiers R<prt: 

Ptssocided CoUeeide Press 

Entered as second-class matter October 15, 1935, at the post office ' 
Waverly, Iowa, under the Act of March 3, 1879- 




Everyone who has worked with 
‘Doc” Cromer knows that he i 
me of the most dependable per 

work for the betterment “^of hii 
class. His cheerful attitude and his 
ability to ‘‘get along" with e\ 
one have stamped him as or 
tlie outstauding citizens of Wart- 
burg, 'and one who will not 
be forgotten. 

Had “Doc” planned to continue 
at Wartburg next semester, it ii 
very probable that he would no 
have resigned the presidency 0 
the senior class. It was with amaz¬ 
ing foresight that he arrived a 
the conclusion that Ips class should 
not change leaders in the midst 
its activities—and taking adv.i 
tage of the present lull, he stepped 
out. demonstrating a degree of 
modesty which is characteristic of 

Nice work, “Doc”. You have 
done more than your share 
helping Wartburg to become 
greater” college. 


Thursday of this week again finds us celebrating the 
annual Thanksgiving Day. This custom of setting aside a na¬ 
tional day of thanksgiving has come down to us from the day! 
of our Pilgrim fathers at Plymouth Rock. The lives of these' 
men, women, and children were periled constantly by Indians,! 
by sickness, by starvation, by cold: yet their spirit of Thanks-' 
ghing for the blessings which God had bestowed on them' 
shines on down to this day! We should be ashamed of our 
selfishness at times and our ingratitude as compared to the; 
Pilgrim fathers. 

In particular we should be thankful for the comparative! 
peace and freedom in our own United States! ; 

Consider the troubled times in war torn Poland, Ger-, 
many, and hTetherlands in Europe! Compare the struggles of i 
the masses in China in Asia! Yet we take things for granted. 
and just live, forgetting that we should be thankful for our 
parents, our friends, our religious freedom and everything 
else which we prize highly. 

For all this and much more let us “give thanks unto the 
Lord, for He is good; for His mercy endureth forever.” And 
with our thanks to God let us also add a prayer that this 
fair land may long remain a prosperous, peaceful nation! 

—R. C. A.' 



The week before the Christmas holidays is always one 
of the best in the school year. It is then that students can 
enjoy together the true Christmas spirit that comes to every 
Christian. It is then that we have our annual Christmas 
party, our candlelight services, special progi-ams, and carol¬ 
ing. It is then that we can really enjoy the Christian friend¬ 
ships that Wartburg makes possible. 

During the last week before Christmas, such things as 
grades are of secondary importance to any average student. 
He'should not be made to spend this time in cramming for 
last-minute examinations. 

Please, professors, take it easy on us during our last 
week. It surely is possible to arrange tests so that they can 
be given the week before the usual time. In no small measure 
does our “Christmas spirit” depend upon you. 


was born on Sept. 4, 1918, in Wa¬ 
tertown, Wis„ the son of Rev. and 
Mrs. Sigmund H. Sandrock, Sr. 
Sandy’s home is now at Bellevue 
—and here's a bit of description 
about the town—“it’s on the 
broad banks of the Mississippi.” 
He spys tliat he lives only two 
blocks from the river. He would 
not have to go far if some one 
ere to tell him to jump in the 
vor, would he? 

He attended the Holstein high 
school and the Bellevue high 
school. Sandy is a Pre-Thehere 
■ Wortbui-g, majoring in Greek 
1 minoiing in German, English 
and social science. He plans to 
enter Wartburg seminary next 

Sig has been very active in his 
four years of college. He also has 
member ol the Pep club for 



Viv could stand both for Vivian 
id vivacious, so why not call her 
vacious Vivian? Yes. it's Viv 
Gluck, the gal we’re “biogi’aphing” 
this time. 

‘ was born on .April 25, 1918 
near the town of Granton, Wis 
Anything you'd like to sayabout 
your home town, Viv? “Nothing 
special about it, except tliat I 
come from there.” Aliem! 

She said she was the daughter 
of Herman and Ida, Mr. and 
Mrs. Gluck, in other words. Mi-, 

Gluck is a dairy farmer. 

Viv attended Marshfield high ...^ .—..w 

school and St. Paul Luther Acad- [ four years, and president for I 
emy. She entered Wartbi^g as > years, was head cheer leader three 
a freshman. She is majoring in 1 years, was a member of the choir 
home ec and mmonng in physical three years and of the church 
education and English. Yes, she s choii- «or four years, a member of 
one of our practice teachere —'the band this year and is presi- ' 
she had to go 'way, way out to 1 dent of it. was a member of the the Banel." 

Readlyn to get that teaching ex- l, s. A. for two years and of A faculty meeting \ 

perience. 1 Luther League two years, being suggested grading changes 

Viv. as everyone knows, war president last year, belonged to, preseuted by the Gentian club 
Wartburg's 1939 Homecoming' Pre-The for four years, dramatics!after wftich Martin Leeseberg 
queen. She wss elected to Who’s one year, student council one! Pi'espnted a character interpreta- 
Who this year and had the dis- year, was' a member of the Wart- \ tion. 

tinctipn of being the only girl ^ burg male- quartet for two years I The final number on the pro- 
selected. Vivian has been very; advertising manager of the Sram was the presentation of two 
active in school. She has been 3; Trumpet part of last year and is 1 speeches: one by Sir Neville 
member of the Pep club four years business manager of the Fortress! Chamberlain as played by Carlton 
and president one year, a cheetT' this year, was freshman class 1 Mall; the other by Hiller as play- 
leader the last two yems, presi-; president, was an honorary mem-lcd by Norman Ritter and field 
dent of the Hec club this year, a per of the “W’ club for two years i marshal, Goering — Roland Joc- 
member of W. A A. and has been I g^d was pIppIpH m urhn’s Who this' o' 
both secretary-treasurer and vics-i von.- 
president of that organization. L 

ca^oonist for the Trumpet, sports'has participated in basketball for 
editor for the Fortress, was a .four years, winning a freshman 
member of Luther league last numeral his first year. 

.. ■■ " “">>’“ »' s-'ls , Last but not least, Sig is .. 

ber of the famous Gas House 
Gang, which is now a closed or-1 
gumzatiou. This society ' 

ago- and giew until it had 12 
members. The Gas House Gang 
is now pretty well scattered, and 
so they write a round robin letter 
which reaches Wartburg abopt 
once a month. The members plan 
to keep this round robin letter in 
circulation throughout tlieir lives 

Sandy's hobbies are: Number 1, 
eating a big meal. He likes to 
read, uutoblopaphies especially, 
and a little fiction, likes to listen 
to music—he listens to the opera 
every Saturday aflevnoon and en¬ 
joys symphonies. He sings 
and plays the piano, trombone 
piccolo, flute, and bass drum. 

His favorite movies are histor¬ 
ical movies, and favorite movie 
stare are Gary Cooper and Robert 

His pet peeve is hypocTiticnl 


(Continued from Page One) 

s elected to Who’s Who this ober. 
He has been a member of 
: football squad this yeai' and 

year, and 
basketball team. 

Her hobbies ore—here’ 
usual one—sketching, reading 


“We Need Your Head 
In Our Business” 

es^cially up- 
azine articles—and she likes 
kinds of sports; basketball, sv 
ming. tennis, and fishing ar£ 

.uuis, icduiue — gamzalioii. This society was or-' t 

the-minute mag- ganized on the campus some years- Ajl6DflU 1531 ollOp 

S.O. S. - - - ALREADY! 

One of the most pleasant or unpleasant aspects of a 
college is always the condition of its campus. "Charlie” Pich- 
elmeyer and his crew have been busy since early September 
preparing our campus for a hard winter, so that it may be 
more beautiful than ever next spring. All of us know, how¬ 
ever, that a campus can never be beautiful if innumerable 
paths are worn between all the buildings. 

Let’s cooperate with “Charlie” by keeping off the 
grass. Let’s all try conscientiously to S. 0. S.—STAY ON 

Trade at 


Fancy Meats and Groceries 
Rath’s Products 

T, M. Buehrer, Proprietor 

As far as movies go, she likes; 
those that are based on books. For, 
comedy, she prefers the ‘‘Our 
Gang" type. 

She likes semi-cTassical music! 
and swing. Her pet peeve—watch 
out. kids,—is people who put on 

The name sounds Scotch, doesn’t 
it? I don’t believe that Sandy 
has any tendency in that direction 1 
however. 1 

Yes. Sigmund H. Sandrock, Jr. 



PHONE 17i 

“Made in Waverly” 

The Three Waverly Banks 





Basketball's Great Fun 
Until Practice Starts 

Dreaming Dreams 
But Oh, Reality! 
Such Is Life! 

By E, J, Comils 

Sucli plans I had, lying there 
on a cot in Grossmann. Basltetball 
season was approaching and how 
easy it was to picture myself glid¬ 
ing over the smooth floor with the 
grace of a gazell? and the speed 
of a doe in flight. 

Pivots and passos-svere executed 
with snap and deception. The un¬ 
canny accuracy of the field shots 
and the agility of popping i 
short shots really surprised 
Ij-ing there dreaming. After all 1 
was in good liealth and sml en¬ 
joying a certain degree of youth. I 
could afford the time so I decided 
to answer Coach’s first call for 

Alas and alack, there was my 
great mistake for today as I look 
back I choke with remorse at the 
outcome. My ankle bones don’t 
seem to meet my feet anymore 
and the tendons feel like long, wet 
pieces of strings. My chest feels 
fine (hch. heh), those lungs feel 
as if they are filled wiUi scoop- 
luls of burning leaves and mV nos¬ 
trils as if I had been sniffing sand 
like a beagle hound. 

My right ear is s\vollen and it’s 
not from the air whistling around 
it either. Someone jolted it with a 
blow that a butcher %vould use in 
felling a steer mercifully. Speak of 
your Indian firewalkers, my feet 
feel like I've been stomping 
around on broken Coca-Cola bot¬ 
tles from here to Shell Rock. 

My muscles are in great shape. 

I know they are still there because 
of the way they ache. I haven't 
measured myself yet but I think 
I was stretched to eight feet and 
instead of snapping back, became 
petrified. So it is with me who 
going to be an all-star. 

_1 hope tliat some third party 
will come around and move 
Thanksgi\-ing back a weelf so that 
with jugs of llnament and cautious 
movements I will be in trim again 
to enjoy it. 

Music Notes 

ders of our parents on our own I 
shoulders and are assuming full I 
responsibility. In so doing we 
often wonder just what has the 
future in store for us. Will I make 
good? Am I qualified to enter the 
worl? which 1 have chosen? Will I 
remain healthy so that I will not 
become dependent upon someone 
else? How can I earn enough mon¬ 
ey to complete my course? 

As we trouble our hearts \¥ith- 
these and other questions concern- 
souls, ej^errthing often 

times seems to be going against 
us. We almost feel that 

predestined ' . 

relief from 
How may 

Faythe Brooks played a clar¬ 
inet solo, “Grand Fantasia” by W. 
E. Strong, for convocation Tues¬ 
day, Nov. M. Her piano accom¬ 
panist Was Grctchen-Hanff. 


For convocation Thursday, Nov, 
16, Lew Holm played a piano 
solo, “Prelude in C Sharp Minor,” 
by Rachmaninoff. As an encore 
he played “Garten Musik," by; 
Niemann. Edwin Reiehenberg 
played “Letter Edged In Black"' 
on the guitar and as an encore he 
played “El Rancho Rio Grande. 

. A piano duet, "Country Gardens 
struggles. I by Percy Grainger was played by 

Mon., Nov. 13. This school week 

IS being ushered in by another i to _ __ 

F' window {Tisplays. 

age to hear the opening of the 
Minnesota-lowa game. A thriller 
it was albeit the outcome was not 
so toothsome as I had hoped since 
I still retain a mile of loyalty for 
my natal state. This evening 1 did 
entertain myself by going to town 
*■' ■ the latest innovations in 

semble with Pigskin-punter Em-j —if _ 

mons and Doc Cramer to replay I Sunday. Nov. 19. Up and in a 
last Saturday s game with the Pea- (flurry to St. Paul’s to h^r Prof 

mosfwSnThcrn’-r- "I' CoUerman conduct matto^^As per 

most whip them, “if . j custom the good Prof did have a 

U— well planned sermon. Spent the 

relief? GodjOretchen Banff and Ruth Mar- 
gives the answer in our text. Hej dorf. A Trumpet trio, composed 

;ands beside 

side a care-worn child, 
concerned about us. He tells us: 

“In nothing be anxious.” Don't 
worry about your troubles. I, ....... 

to help you. Tell everything. | solo, “Before the Cross, 

like father be- of Virgil Lagomarcino, ChSrles 
‘-'Reimler, and James Hughes 
played “Flirtations” by Clarke. 

Ask me about anything 
may trouble you.” 

He not only leiis 
Tying But He also tells 

doing so. I may 

how I r 

put r 

' burdens c 

Helen Thompson sang a soprano 
_ , lo, “Before the Cross,’’ by La- 
which I Forge, for convocation Friday, 
j Nov. 17. Her accompanist was 
stop' Ruth Mardorf. 


Several musical selections 

5 lo put 

All I need to do 
y irust in Him. 

I wish my Lord to bear my 
St I come to Him? 
me 10 Him humbly, be- 
mindful that I am not 
worthy of the graces which I re¬ 

burdens how n 

complain, but 

We should .. 

should be thankful for 
be it great or small. 

Therefore when you feel de¬ 
pressed remember the words of 
God put into mouth of St. Paul in 
his letter to the Philippians. “In 
nothing be anxous; but in every¬ 
thing by prayer and supplication 
with thanksgiving let your re - 
quests be known unto God.” * 

Night. Friday, Nov. 17. Wartburg 
college band played three num¬ 
bers, “Little Bit of Pop,” a novel¬ 
ty, by Hayes: "Conqueror Over¬ 
ture,” by King; and “Okay March” 
by Coate. Faythe Brooks played 
a piano solo, “Puck” by Grieg. 
Lew Holm played Peter De Rose’s 
“Deep Purple.” A quartet, com¬ 
posed of Luther Meyer, Robert 
■ything 1 Wiederaenders, Harold Tesch,and 
Richard Moenk, sang "I Love a 
Lassie,” by Walt. These low are 
students of Mrs. Schmidt's voice 
class. Russell Redfield, Wart - 
burg’s chef, played a number of 
selections on the piano. 


“In nothing be anxious; but ... 
everything by prayer and suppli¬ 
cation with thanksgiving let your 
icquesls be made knowm unto 
Cod.” Phil. IV-e. 

Most of us are now at the point 
in our lives where we are shift¬ 
ing the responsibility for our suc¬ 
cess in the future from the shoul- 

Patronize Your 
Book Store 

Books, Writing Supplies, 
Cand}', and Ice Cream 

Conveniently Located 
Reasonable Prices 
Friendly Service 

Wartburg Book Store 

Herbert Schauer. 


Musical Convocation 
Uncovers Talent. 


“My Johann,” by Grieg, was 
sung by .Anne Aardal for convo¬ 
cation Tuesday, Nov. 21. Victoria 
Voelker accompanied her on the 


Irene Drewelow sang two solos 

Tuesday. Nov. 14. Methinks the 
Profs have developed an irksome 
hrfbit of giving tests, they are still 
coming in loads after a full last 
week of tests. In convocation this 
day Miss Brooks did tootle most 
sweetly on the clarinet and our 
smiling Field Agent did ihow Red 

i various degrees 


Monday, Nov. 20. With a bold 
front to meet the tried and true 
lowans, feeling just a bit regretful 
over my predictions and to the 
. ..o—.. ...... outcome of Saturday's classic. B. 

Cross movies of catastrophies and I Captain Kappmeyer and first 
relief work. A noble work well did lead the 

done. .An interesting hour spent in i F’^oup in ribbing me unmercifully 
listening to Dr. Hiltner, Greek)*'’which I think the home 
seer, and Bro. Gil. Meyer go round still has a ^good team, 

and round in class. 

Wednesday. Nov. 15. Woe is me, 
another test. No more comments. 
Portly Bro. Doyen did adequately 
discuss our church liturgy. I did 
then hie myself to the office to 
get my grades from Sec. Bates and 
I did receive a pleasant suiTrise. 
Safe from having to slink through 
the corridors for another nine 
weeks. First basketball practice to¬ 
day and with much wheezing and 
blowing I did manage to keep up 
uith the ball some of the time. 


Thursday. Nov. 16. What a day 
■ . . If any bones are broken 
they are encased in a solid cast of 
rigid muscles so I need have no 
wony. Did manage to hang storm 
windoVvs this p. m. Albeit it was 
an arduous task to raise myself on 
the ladder. So to bed this night, 
but early. 

—D— , 

Friday, Nov. 17. No class this p 
. and did put in a hectic severe 
hours in the Gas House headquar- 
Tlien off ih a hustle to be 
scalped by Red Meinders. He doihg 
a vicious job of hair trimming. All 
the while I did think of women 
and children lying in the hot 
prairie sun while I am being de- 
p^ated in the calm cool of the 

Tuesday, Nov. 21—Sheriff Wag¬ 
ner of Waterloo did speak. He be¬ 
ing well versed in tlie temptations 
which confront our youth. So off 
through the rest of the day creas¬ 
ing my weary brain with new 
wrinkles. This night to the Bremer 
where I did spend much of the 
time dodging cattle rustlers lead. 


Wednesday, Nov. 22. Wow, an¬ 
other test. Methinks it would be 
pleasant lo have a class lecture 
just for a change so many tests 
being in vogue. I be disgusted. 


Thursday. Nov. 23. Being a dyed 
in tlie wool Republican of staid 
tendencies I must not celebrate 
this day as Thanksgi\'ing and so 
St needs postpone my gorging 
ne week hence. In chapel the 
student body did go round and 
round discussing whether or no 
we should request a holiday for 
Friday next. I am a neutral. 

By "Paganini” 
Con\x)cation Thursday, Nov. 
was devoted to a musical progiam 
given by some of Wartburg’s best 
talent. Presented by Student Body 
President “Ace" Schumacher, the 
program showed itself to be o 
of Warlburg's best so far th ,_ 
season; it was by far the most en¬ 

Tlie fireworks was started by 
Lew Holm who played a plane 
solo, "Prelude in C Sharp Minor,” 
by Raclimaninoff. and for encore 
played "Garten Musick” by Nie¬ 
mann. This last number evidently 
was quite a strain on the poor boy 
for he found it necessary in the 
middle of the piece to stop and 
“nit a “whew” before continu- 

Then came one whom many of 
; heard for the first time, but 
whose talent is well kiiowm to 
most of the older students — the 
Gene Autry of Wartburg, Edwin 
"Cowboy” Reiehenberg, who ren¬ 
dered for us “The Letter Edged 
Black” and “I Love to Roam 
j out Yonder,” two popular cowboy 
; ballads. “Cowboy” accompanies 
all his songs on his guitar, which 
he plays with dexterous facility. 

Following, Ruth Mardorf and 
Gretchen Hanff favored us with a 
piano duet, “Country Gardens." 
by Percy Grainger. 

For the last number on the 
morning’s progi'am, we were in¬ 
troduced to one of Wartburg’s 
youngest and most popular musi¬ 
cal groups—the Trumpet Trio. 
This trio, consisting of Chuck 
Reimler, Jim Hughes, and Virgil 
Lagomarcino, and accompanied by 
Anhe Aardal, made its public de¬ 
but here and was most enthusiasti¬ 
cally received. In answer to the 
crowd’s continued pounding foi- an 
encore, it was learned that thei 
trio hadn't another piece worked! 

5 yet. i 

We were almost favored by an- i 
other selection. It was suggest^! 
that since Uie trio had no other! 
piece that Chuck play us a solo. | 
He agreed only on the condition! 

__ _ I that Ace would sing a solo. While 

VIC S SHOE SHOP i5a‘'anguing back and 

forth, tht 

“Your Birthday,” by Harriot Ware ' Grossmann basement Aftei- it 
and “When 1 Was Seventeen,” a 1 ‘ trimming lo be 

Swedish folksong for the bii-Uiday I'eroarl'ably well done, 
social which was held at the Meth- 

odist church Wednesday afternoon, t. Up ... 

Nov. 22. Her piano accompanist fo dinner. By crowd- 

was Ruth Mardorf. 


For convocation Friday, Nov. 24 
Lucille Bigalk, sophomore, sang a 
soprano solo, “Lajgo,” by Handel 
Victoria Voelker accompanied her 
on the piano. 


Richard Bunge sang “Die Bei- 
den Grenadieie" — “The Two 
Grenadiers,” by Schumann, at a 
meeting of the German club held 
in the recreation room of Wart¬ 
burg hall Friday evening, Nov. 24 
His piano accompanist was Ruth 

ing dessert just a bit I did i 

College Jewelry 
Chrislmas Display? 

A Gift to Suit Ev-ery Piu^e 

C. .^LALL, Aient 

Midway Grocery 

100 West Bremer Avenue 

“Try Your Duds 
in Our Suds” 

Soft Water Used E.xclusively 
Cleaning — Pressing 

Waverly Laundry Co. 

Phone 129 

Donald Koebeiie, College Agent 


Altar Hangings Are 
Donated by St. Paul’s! 

A used set of green altar hang- [ 
ings was recently donated to Wart- ^ 
burg by St. Paul’s ’ Lutheran i 
church of Waverly. It now adorns I 
the lecturn and altar in convoca-! 

A gold braid emblem on the an-! 
tependiuin consists of a lai’ge tri-1 
angle with three three-leaved' 
•lovers, each within a circle. This j 

The green set whicli 
more than any other color during 
the church year signifies hope 
peace, victory, and immortality. It 
is liturgically correct to use it 
from the end of the epiphany seas¬ 
on until Lent and during Trinity 
The new altar hangings are thel 
second addition to the convocation J 
1 in recent months. Formerly | 
the class of '39 presented the. al-; 
tar to the school. i 

Eat Your Sunday Suppers at 

As You Have Done Formerly 


tVatch for Opening of 




! Trumpet Adrertisers. | 

Shoes for Gents 
Shoe Repairing for All 

forth, the bell rang; but Chuck 
promised us a solo next month. 
! Arc cnid nothing. 

Dr. Hiltner conducted Uie serv- 
ces in the American Lutheran 
church, Nashua. Iowa, Nov. 20. 

Stop at the 


Choice of any 3 rolls, 5c 
Buns, per dozen, 12c 

For Sunday Night Supper, 
Why Not Have Waffles at the 

Club Cafe 

They Are Always Ready 
and Ahvai^s Delicious 




Braulick,\Wagner, Doyen, | 
Hiltner Speak in Convocation 

Red Cross Pictures 
Shown; Friendship, 
and War Discussed. 

Pres. E. J. Braulick addressed 
Wartburg students and facultj’ on 
“Faith” during tire convocation 
period on Mondaj-, Nov. 13, basing 
his discourse on Math. 14; 23-26. 

President Braulick described 
faitlr as tV\e tiring which carries 
men on in tire face of trial, ad- 
r-ei-sity and temptation. It is tire 
thing which prompts them to cr>‘ 
out “Lord save me" in the hour 
of need. 

“The important thing for us,” 
declared the speaker, “is to keep 
ourselves in a state of readiness to 
call upon our Lord whenever the 
time should come. In the back¬ 
ground of everyone’s life the Mas¬ 
ter is waittng. Let us not look past 

During Ore Tuesday, Nov. 14. 
convocation, a Red Cross film was 
shown through the courtesy of the 
National Red Cross headquarters. 
New York City. The film, com¬ 
memorating national Red Cross 
week, told the story 'of the great 
Ohio river valley flood of a few 
years ago. 

Church Worship Discussed. 

“Church Worship” was the sub¬ 
ject discussed in convocation on 
Wetoesday, Nov. 15 by Theophile 
Doyen, Senior pre-tire student, 
who used Math. 21: 12-13 as a 
basis for his talk. 

“Going to church,’' said Mr. 
Doyen, “is a duty which every 
Christian owes to his Lord. Fur¬ 
thermore, he should do it in the 
right spirit, approaching God’s 
house with a prayerful, reverent 
attitude. He should quite whole 
heartedly unite in the liturgy 
which has been prepared with the 
idea of luriting a congregation in 

The Lutheran idea of worship 
was defined by the speaker as an 
acceptance of God’s gifts through 


Discuss New Projects 
for “Greater W'avtburg”. 



A. & P. 

Home of 

Ann Page Foods 
Lloyd Rasmussen 


tlie Word and the sacraments. Ten 
commandments were proposed for 
church worshippers, among them: 

on time, sing, don't be afraid 
., „.ve, listen attentively, and 
make friends of felloe worship¬ 

Hiltner Talks on Friendship. 

On Monday. Nov. 20, Dr. J. | 
Hiltner, con\'Ocation chairman and: 
head of tlie philosophy depaj't- 

nt, addressed the student body 
“Friendship”, using Proverbs 
17 as a basis for his remarks., 

‘Life is made or marred when 
youth selects its friends,” said Dr. 
Hiltner. “Wiat kind of friends do 
you liave? Where did you find 
them—in a tavern, on a dance 
floor, or in churcli or Luther 

'Luther leagues have often been 
called matrimonial bureaus, but, 
marriages traced back to them are 
lasting because they are based on 
a common ideal, Test your friend¬ 
ship by your common intei-ests.” 

Finally Dr. Hiltner pointed out 
the supreme test of friendship 
demonsrated by Jesus in his %vill- 
ingness to die for us. 

Dean of Sheriffs Speaks. 

Mr. M. T. Wagner, sheriff of] 
black Hawk county and dean of] 
Iowa sheriffs addressed the con¬ 
vocation assembly on “Law Viola- 

an" on Tuesday, Nov. 21. 

Statistics showing a fast in¬ 
creasing crime rate and a steady 
decrease in the average age of 
criminals were presented by the 
speaker as a challenge for the fu- 
to college students, the citi- 
_ of tomorrow. Education,- re¬ 
ligion, and home training are fac¬ 
tors which might be responsible, 
but most often home training has 
been at fault. 

“Our own heritage" declared 
the sheriff, “must not be taken too 
much for granted. Our forefathers 
paid for it in blood. Let us pre¬ 
serve it for our children.” 

As a personal safeguard, Mr. 
Wagner suggested basing all con¬ 
duct on two considerations: (1) 
Will my actions stand the scrutiny 
of my parents and of the world? 
and (21 Would I have my son or 
daughter- do this? 

Keep America Out of War. 

In the absence of the scheduled 
speaker on Wednesday, Nov. 22, 
Dr. Hiltner reviewed parts of 
Kirby Page’s “How to Keep 
America Out of War.” emphasiz¬ 
ing the fact that churches mus 
be persuaded'to renounce war. 

“The way of the cross,” quoted 
Dr. Hiltner, “is utterly irreconcil- 
iable with way of the sword. If 
premeditated planning to perpe¬ 
tuate the atrocities of war is not 
a violation of Jesus' way of life, 
then no method of resisting ag¬ 
gression and tyranny can be con¬ 
trary to that way.” 

“The least that the churches can 
do is renounce war without quali¬ 
fication and refuse ever again to 
approve or support it in 

At tlie board of regents meet¬ 
ing held at Oelwein, Iowa, Nov. 
16, the president of the alumni 
appointed tlie following to the 
alumni project committee: 

Rev. Theo. Fritschel, 
Hampton, Iowa, chairman. 

Rev. John Backer, Fond du Lac, 

Rev. Henry Kumpf, Slate Cen¬ 
ter. Iowa. 

Kurt*Weltner, Waverly. Iowa. 

Rev. E. J. Braulick, Waverly 

The purpose of this committee 
is to introduce new projects for 
the betterment of Wartburg col¬ 
lege, the first of which is building 
an auditorium. 

outer matters taken up at the 
meeting included the feasibility of 
engoging a college physiCian and 
a school nurse. The advisability 
of students in the dormitories hav¬ 
ing fire drills was also discussed. 

The remainder of the meeting 
was devoted to routine matters. 

delegate the final selection to the 
executive committee and postpone 
production until sometime in Jan- 

Before closing the club voted to 
_ \'e a one act Christmas play 
shortly before the Christmas va¬ 
cation starts. The club will meet 
again on Friday evening, Dec. 1. 

W. A. A. 

The W. A, A. organized its 
members at a recent meeting into 
two teams, the “Oranges” and 
‘Blacks'’, captained by Eleanor 
jioss and Loraine Eckstein. Indi- 
,’iduals will keep track of scores 
.n all games participated in 
throughout the year and the team 
with the highest total score at the 
end of the year will be entertain¬ 
ed by tlie losers. 

The "Oranges" are: Eleanor 




E. C. Richards 


Waverly, Iowa 



Quality Clothing 

Waverly, Iowa 

Science Club 

Andrew Timnick was elected 
president of the Science club at 
theis recent election. Edwin Cram¬ 
er was made vice president, Karl 
Landgrebe, secretary-lreasurei-, 
and Gerhardt Schrank, reporter, 
A new system of election was held 
by the club. The four science de¬ 
partments each elected one repre¬ 
sentative. The four representatives 
composed the nomination commit¬ 
tee. The Science club is the only 
organization that has an extra of¬ 
ficer added to its executive com- 

._2, namely, tiie reporter. The 

function and duties of the reporter 
1 cooperate with the Trumpet 
and hand in all news and 
nouncements for publication. 

Topics regarding morals and 
character were discussed at the 
last regular meeting of the Pre- 
theological society held Sunday, 
Nov. 19, in Wartburg hall. In ad¬ 
dition participation in a candle¬ 
light service and probability of 
obtaining new A. L. C. hymnals 
for the men’s chapel we 
discussed. The president was ei 
powered to appoint a committee 
determine further the likelihood 
of obtaining the hymnals. 

Prayer Fellowship 
Prayer Fellowship for the last 
few weeks has been devoting it: ' 
discussions to the subject of “Emo¬ 
tionalism.” In connection with this 
discussion, a group went to heai- 
the Rev. John Carrara, evangelist, 
who is speaking at the local Bap- 
"rt church. • 

The subject for discussion on 
Nov. 19 was “BapUsm,” in which 
Lutheran views were contrasted 
with the Baptist views. Betty Wie- 
deraenders upheld the Lutheran 
view while Janola Spencer pre¬ 
sented the Baptist side. A general 
discussioi) followed in which both 
theories of Baptism were traced to 
the Bible. 

Student Council 

At the reqOest of the Student 
Council, the Activities committee 
has appropriated funds for the 
purchase of 100' copies of the 
‘Golden Book of Favorite Songs” 
or use in convocation. The Ac¬ 
tivities committee also granted the 
organization ten dollars for stu¬ 
dent expenses. Action was taken 
by the council to repair the show- 
'n Wartburg hall, 
satisfactory solution was 
reached to the problem of provid- 
an adequate place for day- 
students to eat their lunches. 
The problem of installing a tele¬ 
phone in Grossmann hall ^ 

the hands of a group from that 
hall. It was suggested tliat the 
presidents of the various group.s 
meet for the purpose of promoting 
closer cooperation between the 
members of the various organiza¬ 
tions on the campus. 

Wartburg Players 
Wartburg Players held a special 
meeting on Monday, Nov. 20, 
discuss the next major‘production 
to be sponsored by the orgnniza- 

Prof. H. J. Kuhlman, adv 
the group, submitted thr^ plays 
for consideration: Our 'Town, a 
modern 'play which requires very 
little scenery and few props. Holi¬ 
day, a deep drama, and Show Off, 
a light comedy. It was decided to 


Kimball Assists vSwensen 
in Classes and Out. 

By Faylhe Brooks 
If the truth were known to all 
of us, I \think we should find out 
that tliere are more of those fol¬ 
lows who “sweep the floors and 
wash the dishes” in the laborator¬ 
ies around our school than we, at 
hi'st thought, would believe. An¬ 
other one is brought to tho ligirt 
in the person of Wayne Kimball, 
He is one of the assistants in the 
chemisti-y laboratory. Besides his 
cleaning jobs, at which he spends 
hour each day, he holds eight 

Gross, enpt.; Marjorie Rcaiidon, confevence periods each week to 

---- students with thoir clDss 

and experimental work. He often¬ 
times takes over lab periods in the 
absence of Professor Swensen. and 
has been known to have charge of 
tl)e Iwtuve hour. 

To those of us who know little 
about chemistry, a glimpse into 
the lab reveals little more than a 
host of bottles labeled “CHO” 
“XYZ", ETC.; and complicated 
apparatus on several long tables. 
But on closer observation we find 
a- number of things of interest. 
For instance, Mr. Kimball point¬ 
ed out that there are five analyt¬ 
ical balances in the lab, each of 
which is so delicate that it will 
weigh as small an amount as 
1-10,000 of a gram. On these it is 
a very simple matter to find the 
weight of one’s initials written on 
a piece of paper. Mr. Swensen has 
ip an apparatus with which he 
analyze blood samples to de¬ 
termine the alcohol content tliere- 
in. We were given an idea as to 
how this is used a very short time 
ago in an illustrated lecture in 

Wayne Kimball comes to us 
from Siiell Rock. He is a senior 
here and “expects,” he says, “to 
. . _ have 3 42 hour major in chemis- 
The Pi Sigma girls are givmg a ^^hen he graduates in the 
..a for the Wartburg faculty wo- -nrinc 
mcr^ Sunday, Nov. 28, O'Om 2:00 
4:00 in the i-eception room of 

Darlyce Frese-, Marianne Hcidtke, 
Alberta Zmoos, Florence Senne, 
Anita Oemick, Florence Frahm, 
Jean Lynes, Clara Andreae, Ella 
Paulsen, and Irma Christophel. 

The “Black” team is: Loraine 
Eckstein, copt.; Betty Wiedcraen- 
devs, Vivian Gluck, Anne Aardal, 
Lois Harstad, Lorna Mae Folkerts, 
Arline Gorberding, Ruth Matthias, 
Marjorie Pape, Vivian LaBahn, 
Victoria Voelker, Arlene Zummak, 
and Joyce Martens. 

Luther League 

At the regular meeting of the 
Luther League Nov. 17. Mr. 
Wuest, chairman, discussed the 
idea of a Reformation play. In 
correlation with the Pre-the soci¬ 
ety a resolution was adopted to the 
effect that tiie English department 
write a play to commemorate 
Reformation Day. It was also de¬ 
cided that the Lutlier Lea^e re-i 
in its present starting time. I 
After the adjournment of the; 
business meeting, the evening was i 
spent in playing games. Miss 
Esther Weiss was hostess. A lunch 
served at tiie close of the 

Wartburg hall. This is an annual 
affair and the program has not 
yet been decided definitely. 

W. A. A. 

The Wartburg Women’s Athletic 
association sponsored a “get-lo- 
gelher” social meeting in honor of 
the Girls’ Athletic association of 
Waverly high schooL It was led 
by Miss Lorna Folkerts, president 
of the W. A. A. Tlie girls played 
games under the supervision of 
the Misses Vivian Gluck and Ele¬ 
anor Gross, after which hot dogs 
and ice cream wore served. 

Twelve special students have 
been selected to take every every 
couise offered at Oglethorpe Uni¬ 
versity. It’ll take each one'six 
years to complete tlie task. As¬ 
sociated Collegiate Press. 


Golden Shell 
Shell Penn Motoi‘ Oil 


Foods styled to the particular 
needs of Hotels, Restaurants 
and Institutions. Patterned to 
merit public favor, and to be 
served with profit. 


Funiture and Funeral Directing 
Ambulance Service 


Day Phone 181 Night Phone 262 

- Waverly, Iowa 

Candy • Toiletries 
Soda Fountain • 

• Magazines 
Booth Service 

Kodak Films: Developed and Printed — 25c 
Free Enlargement with Every Roll 







Article I —Name. 

The name of this organisation shall be: "The Association of 
Alumni and Former Students of Wartburg College.” 

Article II —Membership. 

• (a) All those who were eligible for membership in the 
Alumni Association of tho institutions now merged in Wart¬ 
burg college, “The Wartburgers of Waverly,". "St. Paul-Luth- 
er College Alumni Association”, and "The E. L. C. Alumni” 
shall be eligible for membership in this association. 

(b) All graduates of the merged Wartburg college and those 
students of this institution who have completed a minimum of 
one full year of academic work shall be eligible for member¬ 
ship in this association. 

(c) Members of the faculty of Wartburg college not eligible 
for regular membership and friends who have rendered dis¬ 
tinctive service to Wartburg college or any of the institutions 
merged therein may become honorary members of this associ¬ 

phus college ift St. Peter, Minn.. 
I Was elected president for the en- 
j suing year. Other business in- 
I eluded the creation of the post of 
^ regional mission secretary “to 
i further the cause of missions 
among the students." Plans for 


The quarterback is giving the signals. Let the team re-’ 3PP>'oved. 
sjiond. Pursuant to the authorization granted the president! Regional, 

of the Aiifmni Association I have appointed the two commit-L seminarians were 

tees whose duties are to make arrangements and plans forioJTthe UnW^ty of iiiin^is'cam- 
the proper observance of the Diamond Jubilee of Wartburgi pus. Champaign, iii., last week- 
college in 1943. ■ ■ lend for the meeting of the Hub 

The Program committee consist.^ of the following: Thek.®®‘°",^* i.v’® 

Rev. A. Rausch, chairman. Dr. G. Neumann, and the Rev. w™?un. wft!‘"was ”he"oIlidlu 
Arthur Langholz. I representative of the student 

The Project committee consists of: The Rev. Theophile' Students from fourteeaed- 
Fritschel, chairman, the Rev. John Becker, the Rev. Henry j institutions answered 

Kumpf, the Rev. President E. J. Braulick, and Mr. Kurt Welt- pr. AMattson of Augustana 

You will hear more about this diamond Jubilee of our 
Alma Mater as the months roll by. The important thing is 


Hub Regional at Champaign, Illinois, 
Ernest Staehling Official 
Representative for Seminary. 

Six members of the Wartburg Seminary student body served as 
[delegates and discussion leaders at recent L. S. A. conventions in Min- 
•neapolis. Minn., and Urbana, III. The general theme of the various 
L. S. A. discussions were all centered in the nalionollv selected topic 
"The Faith for Our Day." 

' More than 500 students from 32 colleges and universities assem-, 
• bled in Minneapolis for the Land O'Lakcs regional meeting Nov. 10-; 
; 12. Mr. Martin Aekerraann represented the seminary officially and 
served as the leader of a discussion group dealing with the Trinity. 
[Rev. A. N. Rogness, Ames. Iowa, delivered an inspirational address 
I on “Prayer,” and Rev. C. V. Swensen delivered the conference sor- 
; mon on the subject "Sharing Our Faith.” Bible study was conducted 
[ by Rev. LawTcnce Sicrsbeck of Dana college, Neb. 

i At the business meeting, Mr.*^- 

^Robert Esbjornson, Gustavus Add- 

DOLLAR RIGHT AWAY. Help us to have a large active 
membership. Your dollar'fee makes you an active, participat¬ 
ing member. Give your leaders some of that team work that 
is so necessary for success and victoiy. 

—Rev. L. G. Krebs. 


Fort Collins, 

Colo., Pastor 
to Waverly. 

The Rev. Conrad H. Becker of 
Fort Collins, Colo., has accepted 
the position of superintendent of 
the Lutheran Orphan’s Home in 
Waverly to succeed Rev. F. H, 
Voelker, who resigned because of 
ill health. 

It is as yet uncertain ^vhen he 
Will be able to come to Waverly 
to take up his work. It is presum¬ 
ed that he will be unable to leavt 
his church in Fort Collins before 
the new year because of tlie pre- 
Clu'istmas and the Christmas ac- 

Until he arrives, the Revi E. A. 
Hanff of Tripoli will tonlinue to 
serve as the acting suoeddtendent. 

Becker has been patrtdr-«f ^ the 
Bethlehem Lutheran -church 
Fort Collins for moi-e thw a i 
on years, besides being iri charge 
of several classes at Ihe -vblorado 
State college of Agriculture and 
Mechanical Arts, at Fort Collins, 
as n part time member of the 
faculty. He was also considering 
an offer of a full timeiwsttion on 
the college faculty. 

He was named to the Wav;erly 
position by the board «If_'^frcctors 
vf the orphan's homo, oh tlie rec¬ 
ommendation of a committee of 
;<-lcction. • \. . 

Rev. Becker is a son^f-Prof. and 
Mrs. John Becker of Wfivexly. He 
graduated from the prCTseminary 
department at Wartbui'i Mormiil 
ryllcge in Waverly in' 1916 and 
took his theological wofk*atWart- 
tmrg Seminary, Dubut^^V. 


Comfortable Rooms 
Banquets 'a Specialty 

Arnold Jahr, ’36, To 
Be Ordained Nov. 26 

Al'nold Jahr, graduate of Wart¬ 
burg college, Waverly. in 1936 
will be ordained into the ministj-y 
at the Immanuel Lutlieran church 
Sliawberry Point, this Sunday 
Nov. 2, by his father, the Rev. M. 
O. Jahr. 

Leading the ordination service 
will be Rev. Jahr, who will be 
assisted by Dr. Max Fritschel. 
Wartburg seminary, Dubuque; Dr 
John Hiltner, Wartburg college. 
Waverli’; Rev. Heniy Adix, Mon- 
ticello, Iowa; and Rev. Wm. Adix, 
Guttenberg, Iowa. 

The following Sunday, Dec. 3 
Mr. Jahr will be installed 'in tlie 
American Lutheran church, Nash¬ 
ua, iSwa. Dr. Hiltner will con¬ 
duct the installation service. 

college delivered the opening ad¬ 
dress Friday evening, Nov. 17. 
and also preached the convention 

•ermon Sunday morning. Dr 
Mary Markley spoke Saturday 
morning on the theme, “The L. S 
A. Today," emphasizing espec¬ 
ially the autonomy of the student 
movement. Rev. Otto Proehl 
Urbana, Ill., serc-ed as advisor for 
a discussion oil "Creeds.” 

Other Wartburg students at¬ 
tending the sessions were August 
Engelbrecht III, Ben Ackerman 
Herbert Adix. Martin Ackerman 
and Arno Oberleiter. . 

The L. S. A. 

The Lutheran Students Associa¬ 
tion is the result of an interna¬ 
tional group of Lutheran students 
who were invited to meet in con¬ 
nection with the Lutheran Broth¬ 
erhood's biennial convention held 
in Toledo in 1922. Since that 
time 12 regions have been organ¬ 
ized in the United States. All 
Lutheran students in schools of 
higher education are welcome to 
participate in this joint movement 
of young Lutherans interested in 
propagating and stienglhening 
their faith by mutual fellowship 

The aims of the L. S. A. are as 

I. On every campus: 

1. To stimulate and sustain 

students in using the Bible i 
privately and in gi-oups, in 
prayer, in regular church at-1 
tendance, and in frequent re¬ 
ception of Holy Communion. 

2. To encourage students in the 
study and appreciation of 
the church's message and in 
loyal participation in the 
church's work by personal 
activities and gifts. 

3. To develop healthy social 

life and strong Christian i 
friendships. [ 

4. To develop a conscious need 
of Christ in facing'modern' 
life and modern problems. ; 

II. To hold intercollegiate con-1 
ferences in order to assist stu¬ 
dents on every campus to ac¬ 
complish these purposes. 

III. To 'ouild a national* and in¬ 
ternational fellowship of Luth¬ 
eran Students. 

Seminary Notes 

Chorus Sings at Dedication 
The Wartburg Seminary chorus, 
under the direction of Dr. A. Jag- 
^ow, travelled to Cuba City, Wis., 
^Sunday afternoon, Nov. 19, mak¬ 
ing their first appearance outside, 
of Dubuque. They sang seven * 

numbers in the newly-erect.» • 
Faith Evangelical church, J 
LippoIBl. pastor. Dr. John Matte ; 
■' ■■ e seminary delivered the aft¬ 
ernoon .sermon. 

Numbers offered by the chorus 
were: "God Reteals His Presenc* ’ 
Neander: “Comforl, Comfort Y - 
My People," French Psalter; “A'l 
Glory Be to God on High." Gre¬ 
gorian; “Praise To The Lord ' 
Stoerl; "Ein Feste Burg," Luther; 
“Bless The Lord,” Ippolitof-Ivanf; 
"Lo! A Voice to Heaven Sound¬ 
ing," Bortniansky. 

Forum Society 

Tho Forum society met Wed¬ 
nesday evening. Novi 15. wit i 
August Engelbrecht III presiding. 
Martin Ackermann presented his 
official report of the L. S. A. re- 
gional conference in Minneapoll'*. 
and it was voted lo send an off>- 
cjal delegate to the Hub regionel 
conference at Champaign, Ill. Fu- 
tuie plans of the organization wer-r 
also discussed. 

Dickson Concert 
large group of Wartbur< 
seminary students were in t h ; 
audience last Friday evening. Nox. 
17, when Donald Dickson, nation- 
ally-known baritone, presented i 
concert under the auspices of the 
Dubuque Civic Music Association. 
Students are admitted at a special 
rale by the association and wiU 
hear three outstanding musical 
offerings in the coui-se of the year. 

Dr. Rcu's Birthday Noted 

Dr. M. Reu observed his seven- 
ilh birthday Thursd.iy. Nov. 16. 
with a quiet home celebration. 
Students of the seminary gather- 
the evening to sing appro¬ 
priate selectipns in front of his 
house and present him with cigars 
in remembrance of the occasion. 

Missionary Society Meets 

Motion pictures* of the work 
of the United Lutheran Church in 
India were to be shown to the 
Wartburg seminary students on 
Tuesday night in the assembly 
room. These pictures were a thor¬ 
ough survey of the work carried 
on in fields near the A. L. C. Ma - 
dras mission field. A short bus¬ 
iness meeting was held before the 
piclures were shown. Dr. C. V. 
Sheatsfey, secretOTy of the A. L. 
C. missions in India, will spea' 
to Uie seminarians three times dur¬ 
ing the week of February 5. Hv 
will also have pictures to illustrat-: 
his lectures. Announcement wa^ 
made that greetings for the Christ¬ 
mas season had again been senl 
to Ihe various missionaries in Ne* / 
Guinea and India. 

Quartet Sings 

The Wartburg quartet sang 
“Shepherd of Isr.aer' at the S*. 
Jolin's Children's Mission Festival 
service. Sunday, Nov. 19. They 
also offered secular selections 
the meeting of St. John's Broth¬ 
erhood last Tuesday evening. Mem 
bers of the quartet arc; -Albe'C 
Guelzlaff, first tenor; Erwin &i- 
del, second tenor: Norbert Boer, 
first bass; and Leonard Domke, 
second bass. 

Injury and sickness have caught 
up with two basketball men, both 
from Waverly, Martin Heist, who 
has the mumps and Elmer John- 
who received a broken nose. 





• a V" 




Alumni! Di> you remember the people shown in the above pic¬ 
ture? If you do, just jot down their names and send them to "Do 
You Remember?” in cure of the Wartburg Trumpet. .4s yet no 

> has identified t 

les of the Trum- 


SATunnAY. novembp:r 25. 1930 —waverly. iowa 



“Jitterbug Is Only 
a Craze Which Is 
Soon to Die Out.” 

By Llewellyn Hock 

E ballet dances 

i velous to watch. Sucely n> 

I could find anything wrong 
; maypole donees, 
i belter type ' ' 


I Question 6. What would you 
jay are the evil effects of the 
! dances of today? 

: Modtii'n dance is a de- 
■ generate form of African swing 
' and an inutation of oriental modes 
of sensuous movement. Dance; 

I with their environment arc delib- 
I crate in calling evil things to Ute 
: mind of the individual. A Chris¬ 
tian may do some tilings at a 
I dance which he otlierwise would 

__ not do. There is always more 

This week President Braulick immorality perpetrated after a 
gave us his reasons why a Chris- dance titan there was before. ? 
‘iinn sltould not patronize the might also mention that if there 
modern dance. Here are his views is no sensuality in the dance, why 
on the subject: ; don't men dance alone or women 

Question 1: Do you think that a'dance alone? So 1 would say that 
Christian can. with a clear con- Uiere are good and bod types of 
science, go to tlie modern dances? dancing. When it appeals to the 
Answer: If you are leferring to low and licentious side of an in- 
the ballroom dances of today, my, dividual, dancing is evil. But 
answer, of course, is, “No.'* i where dancing is done for the art 

Question 2: Then y .. ‘ 

the dances of today oi 
ful than those of a generation, 

Answer; Perhaps not more sm- 
lul than tliose of a generation ago. 
but certainly more so than the old 
fashioned quadrille, which, for in¬ 
stance. George Washipgton danced 
in colonial days. 

Of course one should not be 
fanatical on the question. There is j The second of tlie monthly slu- 
nolhing wrong with keeping step i dent body meetings was held 
) music unless the music is vi- during convocation period on 

I feel that i itself, 1 s 

fVartburg’s Student Body 
Lacks Good Manners ? ? 

Reporter Gives Ten 
Hints for Change.s; 
Genius Needs Them' 


did itave a long confeii 
the lack of niunners in the student 
body and have decided that the 
scholarly genius needs tliem a< 
well as Warlburg's worst cut-up. 
Here they are: 

1. .A young man when accom¬ 

panying one or mote ladies should 
always walk on the outer edge of 
tlie sidewalk. I 

2. And, girls—don’t hang on to| 
your man’s arm while tripping 
down Bremer avenue. Goblins 
simply don’t exist any longer and 
if. you are well behaved, he'll not 

r push your neighbor in 
r dining hall 
e the largest por- 

Maintain peace and quiet i 



_ The old fashioned waltzes 

are beautiful. In fact, pure rhyth¬ 
mic dancing is an art. But the 
environment found in the ball¬ 
rooms of today is combined witl 
sensual music which is all intend¬ 
ed to bring out the worst in peo- 

■ Thursday, Nov, 23. 

After the report of the activities 
- of the Student Council by Miss 

• Loma Mae Folkerts, the secretary, 
' student body president A. C. Schu- 

• macher reported that the question 

• of installing a telephone in Gross- 
. mann hall, which \vns discussed 

(Question 3. What is your opinion previous meeting, has 

of the jitterburg type of swung.. 

which has been so popular during 
the past months? 

that has been cooked, %vhen he 
gels through with you. 

e. When at the table, eat all you 
arc able—but don't be a pig! 
Leave an equal amount for each 
of your meal partners. 

investigated .and is now in the I 7. Students need not be cold, 
hands of a special telephone com-1 impenetrable individuals. Break 
mittee of the two men’s dornu-jdowii and make some friends wilh 
lories. I a cheerful smile and a bright 

William Weiblen voiced the “Hello!” , , , 

opinion tlrat there is too much cut- 8. Don t crane your necks to get 
ting of corners on the campus by' ^ squint at your neighbor s notes, 
the students. After a brief discus- Don't turn his paper around or 
Sion it was decided that all stu-iSrab it. Mind your own busing 
dents should use the sidewalks and you will get much farther. By 
whenever possible. !‘he time you reach college you 

The ,„ he*t laieed, “"“S';.... . 

about the possibility of including 
Friday, Dec. 1, in the Thanksgiv-, 
vauae- *'^5 holiday. President Braulidsl 8. Nolhihg Impresses 
sensual S?'"® the administration point ofiDiore than 

Riiosevclt "hales war”—wc hope 

If each of us would make a llsl 
of all the gifts that God has given 
us during the past month, * 
ihtnk Him for five gifts e 
day, we would have "Hianksgiv- 
'iiig Day every day for the rest of 
our lives. 

The Lyceum programs which 
wc are privileged to attend help 
to round out our' education. Ev¬ 
eryone should attend them . 

ihe “dorms " after the supper hour. I fessors who cannot interest 
There are still people on this earth dents enough to gel them to class 

. get somcthingjshould not be in college—of course, 

ley are pursu- students i%’ho are not interested 
ing. enougli to attend classes should 

5. Always apologize to your not be in college either 
i-oommate after his discovering • • • 

that his bed has been set. Do not The sympathy of the entire stu- 
laugh at him though, or you’ll dent body is with those unfor- 
resemble a Thanksgiving goose! tunates who have the mumps. Let 
us all pray that they recover 
speedily and completely. 

Answer; That is just a craze or 
a fad which will soon die out. The 
jitterburg is the extravagant out¬ 
growth of a de^dent age. 

Question 4. I “the swing music 
of today of a much lower type 
than the music which people danc¬ 
ed to years ago? 

Answer: Much of the swing of 
today is of the sensual African 
jungle type. Some is taken from 
the South Sea Islands and has a 
; sensual, snakelike rhythm. VaudC' 
ville usually introduces 
type of dance. 

Question 5: Can one find atnuui co» uccausc a 

dances in America today which j n)_ Personal cleanliness counts 

t of this type? , possibility of classes on' a >ot in making and keeping 

®iSattirday was discussed but tlie ■ friends. A comb, toothbrush, tooth 
students were not in favor of Sat- powder or paste, and soap aren't 
' urday classes. No definite action;so expensive and antiquated 


(Jifls Ixive to Talk 
at School. 

“Sst—tl. hoy, down in the cor- 

Tlial is the usual cue for the 
beginning ol a bull session. Ni 
>r course,—anyone 
may drop in, and conversational¬ 
ly spooking, no holds arc barred. 

There are two kinds of bull , 
sessions. First, there is the kind 
that begins with an argument 
about the duy’s lesson and ends up 
with a discussion of religicm, in- 
Icrnalional affairs, or clotlies. "The 
second type includes everything 
I had more FUN lost sum- 
to “Why I didn't study last 
night for the test today." 

People who never have been 
n” on a bull session wondej' 
where the fascination lies, and 
what, for goodness sake, do we 
(alk about? It's all a matter of as¬ 
sociation. If Evelyn, for instance, 
just purchased the new moss - 
green skirt that Mary has been 
admiring, well—that's a good be¬ 
ginning. Before the evening is 
over, practically everyone has 
found someone who knows some¬ 
one he knows. Time and the se;- 
Bull sessions arc fun. 

1 go 0 


k without any borrowed assist- 
e from anyone else. 


..__ , quiet and attentive 

He'strt^' tharthe 'daTwourdi audience. So pay attention to what 
have to be made up later in the'is going on during the 
school year, because a certain 1 period whether 


Answer: Yes. I can find 
good things in certain types of 
artistic dances. Tliese dances cai 
be found in opera and in high' 
class school exercises; and e\’en 
the dervish sword dances of the 
East are very interesting and mar- 

taken but the Student Council, become museum articles. 

will discuss the matter more-fully] - 

with the faculty. 

; yet! 

Practice Teachers 






- T-< j. 1 ‘i* ’ Unless you are se.ited 

Cleaned 'Jcznt6rtsin (JritlCS Iforlable chair, in an exceptionally 

and I 'tgood mood, and have a dime 

Pressed 1 The two-year teacher graduates your pocket you need not bother 
1 entertained the teachers that they i ^~®ut reading tins 
, will practice under at a party on Through the courtesy 
I Wednesday evening, Nov. 22. The Wartburg Trumpet we are bnng- 
i evening was spent playing “air- ‘ng. you a push button radio tele- 
I plane." First prize was given to'P*'og™^ uu'®‘'Dy frooi the 
Virginia Neel. 1 wnipus of Wartburg college. 

1 Music was furnished by Lucille! Click—Station N.O.B. {No orte’s 
' Bigalk, who sang a soprano solo.; business). Hei c 
_ , . _ I and by Gretchen Hanff, who play- Gtd Main Mansi 

PalnU, Imperial Wall Paper, Glass ed a piano solo. Refreshments!'^■o>'PUlent young 

and Contracting : consisted of ice cream and cake.l'^k®, one was a blond and the 

Martin Senour i All the teachers of the Irving , other a saucy little red head, play- 

N.xt ,0 Fortner Hotel I -- 

The Trumpet is still in the red: 

Let’s all gel behind our basket¬ 
ball team and push them to vic¬ 
tory. Tf we have to lose, let’s do 
it graciously. 



The di’eoms of Youth range far 
and wide 

-Icuping time and space. 

While Age seems never on its side 

To hold the Youthful pace. 

Youth cannot in its dreaming rest; 

_rest leads to repose. 

And of them all he's counted best; 

Who dreams, then working goes 

And docs whate'er he must In life 

And all else that he can. 

Youth must send its dreams 
through strife, 
it becomes a man. 

So dream your dreams, my 
youthful friends, 

And fling them far and fiee. 

Mayhap some day you'll gain 
your ends 

Beyond the silver sea. 

—Martin W. Leeseberg 

(tli’ls Cf 

Room Open to 
ring Lunches. 

A. Zahn & Sons 

Phone 9 

Bowling for 

9 a. m. to 12 p. m. 



_ I school. 

Phone 117 for Appointment 


Sunday ■ Monday — November 26-27 
Wallace Beery and Chester Morris in 

Thursday - Friday - Saturday — Nov. .‘10, - Dec. 1-2 
Mickey Rooney and Judy Garland in 

My Pica 

O star! 

Shining at midnight, 
Far-distant and bright, 
All my cares seize, 
Banish them, please, 

O star! 

Matinee Thursday -3:00 p. m. Continuous 

auuins iziirs-—= . exciting, thriUing, . 

; the kindergarten'“'■‘riul, and complicated all-Amer- 
. Paul’s parochial i ican Baipe—hide and go seek. At 

vas given to acquaint jaround—Click—A iranscribcd 
graduates with their progi-am from College Book 

- — ♦».«- Store—"Have you bought your 

Sandy dog yet? They are very- 
nice to set on your davenport and 
make e.xcellcnt Christmas gifts." 

hearing this said, "I don’t 
hare to buy a Sandy to sit around 
Iny darenport" • • • • • 
Note: It has been rumored that 
this book store station and the 
Aardal station will hook up to 
C.C.C. (Cutest Campus Couple) 
announcing tlie enrollment of I 
Micky and Margie, and of their 
steeling the lime light—Click—I 
Stalion M.K.R. (McKlnzies RnncljJ ! 
Bring- the chicken, we'll cook it, 
choose your own party as long as 
it’s some of the upper 400, Any 
more chickens. Hank’.' Maybe— 
Click—Station F.O.O.D. (Fooey on 
our digestion) coming to you from 
the Ambassador Tea Room where 
Cupid Russ has done his good deed 
for the month by seating all the 
dyed-in-the-wool lovers at one 
table, and as you can see, the stu¬ 
dents -eat os though they hadn't 
eaten for a year—but just wait 
until they stand up—Click—Now 
take the dirric you had in yo 
pocket, flip it; if it’s heads, 1' 
a goon for writing this: if i 
tails, you're a goon for n-.iding 



Do you bring your noon mea' 
to school in a paper sack, lunch 
basket, or tied up in a newspaper ' 
Then this notice is for you! 

The recreation room in the 
girls’ dormitory will be open to 
girls over the noon hour. Waste 
baskets will be pjovided for gar¬ 
bage and waste paper. Privilege, 
of playing games may be had 
upon payment of a five-cent fee. 
This nominal fee will entitle 
girl to game privileges for t h ■ 
•cmainder of the school year. V 
s a reduced rate on whnl eacn 
dorm girl pays at the beginning oi 
le year for the upkeep of the id¬ 
eation room. 

All girb who carry their lunch- 
1 are urged to take advantage o: 
lis opportunity. 



2 Blocks South of College 



The Store Where 
Quality Counts 

Brought to Your Home the 
Whole Year Through by 


Roy’s Place Ice Cream Dept. 

Bail’d Lynch 

A Woman Never Forgets the Man 
Who Remembers Her with 
Whitman’s Chocolates from 





+ + •!■ + + ♦•i.*4. + + + + +is assistant in the education de- 

_ _ +! partment. * 

FACTS ABOUT * j This past summer she was in 
^ ♦ Las Vegas, New Mexico, where 

THE FAC *! she taught at the state Teachers 

+ j college. Among the interesting 
+1 places Miss Roark visited while 
leaching at Las Vegas were; 
Carlsbad Caverns. Santa Fe. the 
I Indian Puebios, and the White 
Sands. The White Sands were 
I most fascinating to Miss Roark. 

I She slated that they are more 
j than 80 miles long and many miles 
: wide, covering an area of 176.000 
acres. While they are known as 
the White Sands, there is not a 
■rain of white sand in them. They 
re an area of crystallized gyp- 
inx The sands are unique. They 
•e the only area of their kiryff in 
le world. 

During the Fourth of July holi- 

_ _ days she visited Old Mexico. “And 

^ ^ crazy about shopping in Old 

I Mexico,” iaughed Miss Roark 

I j Sbe liked especially their per- 

■ fumes and sarapes. At this point 

■ reporter had to ask Miss 

■ 1 i Roark what she was talking 

■ I i about. Sarapes are beautiful di- 

W j ogonally woven covers which can 

f I be used as table runners couch 

1 {covers. 

' ! Our dean of women has several 

Grace I hobbies—she enjoys reading, col- 

^ ^ . ' lecting old books, and walking 

Miss Grace Roark, our dean oft The thing she enjoys most in her 
women, was born near Warrens-!supervision work is the fact that 
burg. Mo., and received her early she can have‘an excuse to eo 
education at home. She attended; walking every day. Miss Roark 
high school and State Teachers 1 also enjoys riding. She said “Of 
college at Warrensburg. She has coui-se. I would also like 
late work at the Univer-: if I had an automobile.” 

> begin the study 

and she took her little daughter 
with her. There Margaret at¬ 
tended a French school, because 
she thought a continuation of the 
study of French would 
valuable than 
of Roumanian. 

Back to United States 
After that, both the mother and 
daughter returned to the United 
States, where Margaret entered 
the Mankato high school. Her 
father was then teaching music 
at Mankato. Mangaret entered 
attended a high school ' 


Tourney Under New 

done graduate work at the Univer- 
sity of Colorado and Peabody col-1 
lege, receiving her A. M. from' 
Peabody college. While attending' 
Peabody college, Miss Roark wrote, 
a thesis entitled, “History of Fay-i 
ette County for Elementary School, 
Children," which has been pub-' 
lished and is being used by the* 
elementary school children in Fay- ' 
eltc coimty. 

Of course, Miss Roark has had 
some teaching experience, too. i 
Slie was instructor in English and' 
social science in high school at 
Henrietta. Mo. Then she came to 
Iowa, where she taught English 
and was normal training critic at j 
Lamoiit high sctiool. Her next * 
teaching position took her to West 
Union higli school where she 
i.iught Latin and also was nor¬ 
mal training critic. 

Last year Miss Roark came to 
Wnrtburg college. Besides her du¬ 
ties as dean of women, she is in¬ 
structor in freshman English and 


and Pictures of 
ALL Wartburgr 


The Bremer 



and the 




- _ «,1S“ lii iniufie- 

apolis and the University of Min¬ 
nesota, where she completed the 
four-year course in three years. 

She then taugjit a year in the 
Dakotas and spent a year working 
for a German newspaper in SI, 
Paul. After that she again enter¬ 
ed the University of Minnesota 
and after several years she receiv- 


Plans are going ahead to have a 
tournament with both boys and 
girls participating. No permanent 
teams will be picked, since an in¬ 
dividual scoring system will be 

“y ‘ 1;; 

Miss Wachnitz is very versatile team in that particular series oi 
^he loves to read good fiction in games. The losers will also get 
English, German, or French. She credit for the points they score 
plays the piano for her own enter- When the tournament is complet- 
tainmentr she embroiders a little led. the boy and girl with the 
She hkes a little tennis and swim-! highest number of points to his 
3“hough she says she def -1 credit will receive a trophy which 
initely isn t the athletic type. She has not been decided on as yet 
prefers tailored clothes. Cadillacs ! Players are on their own initia 
and up-trends m coiffeur. i tive in that they may go 

Concerning her parents at first want to and participate 
this fall, she was rather worried. I ^o^^^^ment. 

They returned to Germany in 1933' -— 

and have been living there since I*’*'********'*- 
under the regime of Hitler. Ac- - 
cording to the letters she has re- * 
ceived in recent years, they^eem-1 * 
ed well satisfied with the present [ * 
government. Until the present I 

months, her letters have been j *. t t v ■ 

censored only three times and! I 

these were times which were | Mardorf I 

critical in the history of Germany ■ . What improvemems would 
Miss Wachnitz has received 
"■•eral letters and cards from 

ing fire escape and redecoration 
of Old Main. 

Marianne Hcifitke: The waUs in 
the girls’ dorm painted or cleaned, 
and better laundry equipment. 

Lucille Bigalk: New shades in 
the girls’ dorm, a pencil sharpen¬ 
er on every floor, and an easy 
chair in every room. • 

Vernon Strempke: I suggest a 
new modernistic dining hall, and 
also a new boys' dormitory. 

Edwin Schick: Even though I 
am convinced that Wartburg ap¬ 
proaches the Utopian ideal as 
closely as possible, I believe a few 
improvements could be made. The 
piUars at the entrance of the girls’ 
dormitory could be brightened, 
and the Ambassador could stand 
the strain of a coat of glistening 
white paint. Lastly, I believe 
stokers for the smaller furnaces 
would not be too unreasonable. 

Rollie U'uestT A new clock in the 
main building—a new clock that 
keeps time and rings the bells 
Di points scored by hir ® set of steps in Old 

!hat particular series of' Main, a newly-furnished recep- 

At present there seems to be a 
•all in the proceedings between 
the Siegfried and Maginot\lines in 
Europe, but not on the battle 
I “Intramurder” clash- 

nf vr^' ^ Wartburg. Touch-footbaU 

f they 



Business Directory 

Dr. Ruth C. Perrow 

I Olfico hours 10 to 12 and 1 to 4 
Saturday evenings, 7 to 9 
Other evenings by appointment 
nc Ninth street. S. W., Phone 542 


Hours: 10 to 12 a -m., 2 to 5 p. m. 
Also Monday, Wednesday and 
Saluiday Evenings 
Waverly Savings Bank Building 
rliones: Office 176—Residence 193 
ouse Calls Made When Necessary 


Over Grasslield’s 


The story of the life of Miss 
Margaret Wachnitz reads like a 
novel. Music, travel. European 
places with romantic-sounding 
names, arrest and imprisonment 
of a close relative—don’t these 
sound like the elements that go t« 
i^ke up a modern book of fic¬ 
tion? This isn't fiction, however 
-it is biography. 

Margaret was bom in St. Pet¬ 
ersburg. Russia, the daughter of 
two music-lovers, both graduate.'- 
of the Conservatory of Music a 
Leipzig. Prof. Wachnitz was ar. 
instructor in piano, pipe organ, 
and theory coui-ses in harmony 
Little Margaret received musical 
training and became very fond of 
it- She still plays the piano, al¬ 
though she gave up formal music 
lessons at the age of 15. Hei 
musical background is evidenced, 
however, by her great love of 
symphonic music and delight i 
opera. One of her most memor 
, able experiences in music wa 
' being able to witness Wagner’s 
“Gottei'dammerung’’. produced by 
a famous German company. 

Knows Horror of War 
Wlien Margaret was a little girl, 
disaster suddenly struck the fam¬ 
ily of three. Tlie World War of 
1914-1918 broke out and os Rus¬ 
sia and Germany were in conflict 
all Germans residing in Russia 
were looked upon with suspicion. 
Margai-et’s father was one of 
Uiest- suspects. Just to make sure, 
he would have no chance of act-; 
ing as a German spy, he was ar¬ 
rested and sent to Siberia. Dm-- 
ing this interval of sevei-al yeare. 
Margaret and her motlier resided 
in Bessarabia, Russia. 

Shortly before he was schedul¬ 
ed to be released, her fatlier made 
his escape from Siberia, rejoined 
his family and moved to Germany 
't was in Germany that Margq- 
... received her first academic 
education. Her father made a 
U’ip to America while Margaret 
and her motlier toured Switzer¬ 
land. Of course. Margaret was of 
school age and where\'er she 
went, she attended school. Short¬ 
ly thereafter. Mr. Wachnitz sent 
for ills family and they ware re¬ 
united in America. Here Margar¬ 
et received her first taste of 
American education. 

Mrs. Wachnitz was compelled to 
return to Roumania on business 

her parents since the war started 
She says that most of them are 
sent by air mail, but even then 
they are somewhat delayed. Air 
mail letters are supposed to reach 
Iowa fi'om Germany in four or 
five days; now it takes two weeks. 
If they are sent by regular postal 
service, they do not arrive 
about a month. Her parents a.c 
now residing in southern Germany 
near Stuttgart 


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Phone 79 Waverly, Iowa 

..... .w o.. here at Wartburg: 

I Grelchen Hanff: More practice; 
pianos, a water softener ' 
girls’ dorm, and a new 
Xt'ith a: new pipe organ. 

Helen Thompson: A safer-look- 

-...... ... Grossmann hall, and 

an upholstered chair behind the 
librarian’s desk 

Jim Miersen: One of the first 
impi-o\-ements liere at Wartburg 
should be the enlargement of the 
stage in the gym. and conditions 
in our gym in general should be 


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PACE 193940 . 

The Knight 

By' Ed Schirk , _ 

As 'the setting sun has reduced, By Sir Roland 

the in?J> Knieht eiidiroA adven¬ 
tures to nothing more than ruysti- 
cal lore, and as the dawn of a new 

season blankets us with the shad- siEDITATIONS ... 

ows of optimism mingled with Here I sit fresh (?) out of a once comfortable bed, between tlie 
anxietj’, we approach the Wart- ^Jogfricd Line of loyal Minnesota i-oolers and the IVIagltiot tjUje of 
burg g>-mnasium on an inspection staunch Iowa followers; between two contested Thanksgiving days m 
tour. As we draw nigh, dull, om- ^yhich se\ ei-al states have caught the true spirit by observnig both 
s thuds, which we immediate- no\- 23 and Nov. 30 .as legal holidays 

-"Ah, a double feature!" quoth 

_^_ i basketballs hitting amikeyrand between Uiat inevitable lull between football and b^- 

the smoolli maple, become audible i^gtball that leaves your scribe practically speechless and wordless. By 
to us. We enter the door and are ^ow is the weather outside—good for ducks? 

most graciously greeted by .an] yep_ that big lowa-Minnesota game is over and great was the 
avalanche of flying basketballs commotion at Wartbuvg after the game. The Iowa reoters were lular- 
anri streaking forms which even- iouslv happy while tlie Minnesotans conceded that Iowa had to win 
tually turn out to be candidates ^t least once'everv ten yeara! You can’t squelch those Minnesotans—- 
lor Wartburg's basketball team. : they’re betting on. next year's game alread>-. Your scribe was thankful 
A Speedy Bov. : lie was a neutral in the big clash although there arc ‘ 

On the eicvded and seething' prompt Wm to root tor Iowa. Aiiyn-ay, tins “lu™ - 

t especially speedy figure 

• Northwestern and Michigan 

Ohio State 

. things which 
! rooting for Iowa 

fitting climax on their miracle and story book season of 

• other than really put 
Captain Bill Kappmeyer. a native 1939. 

of Oelwein. Kapp. a senior guard, TtrEENY MEINY MO 

who last year rang the gong for a V ..7/ I.,.,.,, 

Total of 104 noints in 14 eames ’ Witlt the football season 
has established a reoutation as teams. The majority of lou'a conference games 
dS ot the tet smrS m the ImS be l"bB before v.e ll have the lo.ra conference All-Star elcven Ho.v- 
confSence A dSlcr y JSod S ever, youc reporter is going to stick his neck out again as he has on 
mv S fraVlkoilv a dSd?Sera'previous occasions and give you something to lalk and argue about. 
ShmiBdli a thieJ-lGtterm™'! herewith submit a selection for an All-Opponont eleven of Wart- 
in hStothil He k with S? burg college tor the past season. Take into consideraUon the fact Utal 
S iostlifcatlon eJoMrf to i these men were seen in action once and that the seiecUon must needs 
fhouldS tte'respoSihil- be inaccurate. The Knights herf some tough linemen and shifty 
• •, leading the cage squad backs and ha™ endo.avored In met 

• comes the selection of All-Star 

s endeavored to pick the cream of the c 


L. E.—Krumrey. Upper lo«-a. 

L. T.—^Werkbeiser. Dubuque. 

L. G.—Lamb, Western Union. 

C. —Chamberlain. Upper Iowa. 

R. G.—Chase. Buena Vista, 

R. T.—Stevenson, Penn. 

R. E.—.\nderson. Penn, 

Q. B.—Schiers. Dubuque. 

L. H.—Spatchcr, Upper Iowa. 

R. H.—Bainbridge. Penn. 

F. B.—Lanlaff. Western Union. 

through a successful 
basketball competition. ^ 

A second streaky form is found. 
to be Marty Heist, junior forward,] 
wlio has two basketball letters to ■ 
his credit. Marty specializes in 1 
long shots and last year tallied 821 
points in 14 games. He repeatedly; 
received thunderous applause as- 
he sank the seemingly impossible! 
shots from the center of the floor. I 
Smooth and dependable, Marty ac-; 
complished an enviable feat when HANDS UP 
he committed only 14 fouls in as. With tlie prospects of a small but speedy Knight hoop squad, 
many games, and yet did more i "hands up" will undoubtedly be the cry of Coach Mae as he attempts 
than his share on defense. Tall. 11© build a defense capable of stopping the big Iowa conference fives, 
lankj-, he continually loses his op-' Gone this year will be Cajit. Norman Becker from the center position, 
ponents on offense, but like a fly 1 Becker's unorthodox shots bi-ought many a score to Wartburg. The 
entangled on flypaper, he sticks to' sub-center is likewise gone—Dave Chadwick, whose legs could pro- 
his man on defense. Quiet and! pel him higher than many players %vho were inches taller. An at- 
modest off the maple, Maity cer-1 tempt to solve the center situation may be found in Reno ■•Missouri" 
tainly is a big noise when out- ‘ Wamke who parts the atmosphere for six feet six inches and has had 
maneuvering his opjwnents. i plenty of high school experience. With Capt. Kappmeyer at guard to 

Familiar characteristics are seen. lead the defense, and veteran -Marty Heist to lead the offense at ft 
on another form. It suddenly comes ward. Coach Mac’s big problem is to fill in those vacant positions w: 
to a slop.and we are not surprised I only two first string lettermen available. A large turnout, howev 
to see John^ Emmons, known by I promises to present some good material with which to mould a squad 
many for his feats on the gridiron 1 capable of meeting stiff Iowa Conference competition. In the confer- 
during the past football season. ]ence last year, the Knights won three and lost nine. Coach Mac has 
Johnny, a senior, earned his first' tentath’ely billed his firat game for Dec. 9 which will be against the 
letter in basketball last year. He'Alumni. 'This game will serve as sort of a barometer for the first 
did not see much action but prov-j Knight clash on Fridaj. Dec. 15. against the Wisconsin Miners 
ed himself to be very capable (focal high school maple. Set your calendars for that date and Support 
when called upon. Johnny held a 1 the Knights, 
guard position, and is this year' 
expected to become Kapp's pari-i WHAM—CRUNCH 
ner in showing the public a thing i Such sounds will undoubtedly soon issue forth from the gym 
a guard. I where classes will be held in boxing and wrestling. Interest and 



By Jim Hughes 

Bill Kappmeyer, that crafty 
eager from Oelwein, Iowa, who 
has roamed the Wartburg basket- 
rt for the post three ssas- 
the captain of the 1939 
Knight cagers. Captain Bill 
stands six feet, one inch, weigh- 
180 pounds and moves unusu¬ 
ally fast on the hardwood courts. 

He loves basketball and gives all 
he has to make the Knights _a 
better team. 

"Kapp" came to Wartburg fresh 
from his conquests while in high 
school, and heralded as a neat 
shifty guard. He lived up to 
expectations and broke into 
Wartburg varsity in his first year 
as a freshman. Scoring 91 points 
in his initial year as u Knighf, 

Bill held down a guard post and 
proved his ability as a defensive 
player. Inexperienced 
in collegiate basketball. Captain 
“Kapp" played steadily and cooly 
this fine characteristic being a 
great asset to Bill throughout his 
college playing days. When a 
sophomore, Bill devoted most of 
his time to his defensive play, al¬ 
though he rammed in 63 points tc 
help the offensive cause along. In 
his second year he was used at 

his customary guard position and H'lDCT' T 

also showed up well in the cen- J/lfViijl J1./J[111 jL( 
ter position, where his height 
could be used to best advantage. 

The junior ^ear for Bill found 
him a highly polished player, both 
offensively and defensively. Ke 
hit the hoop for 104 points and 
was Wartburg's second leading 
scorer. For his efforts in his jun¬ 
ior year, Kapp recived honorable 
mention on the Des Moines Reg¬ 
ister's all-conference team. A1 
in all, Captain Bill has scored 260 
points in his first three campaigns 
and has held up his defensive po¬ 
sition in remarkable fashion. 

Kapp's big year is here. It 
practice he has been showing 
plenty of speed and aggressive¬ 
ness and is hoping to reach great¬ 
er heights than before on the bas¬ 
ketball floor. Wlten asked what 
he thought of this year's squad 
as a whole, he resi>onded 
squad in a general sense is quite 
small but very speedy. In his es¬ 
timation the squad has average 
talent but should develop 

Bin Kappmeyer, Oelwein. 
Iowa. leads tlie 'WdrlburK 
Knight cage squad this year. 
"Kapp" is a senior, playing 
guard or center for the fourth 
consecutive year on the basket¬ 
ball team. 


Many freshmen 

This year the winter sports pro¬ 
gram at Wartburg college has been 
expanded to include two new min¬ 
or sports, boxing and wrestling 
Friday afternoon a veritable pan 
orama of flying fists and punch 
ing leather took place in the gym 
nasium as Coaches McKinzie anc 
Baermnnn conducted the fjrsi 
drills of the season in these sport< 
A sizeable squad was present and 
even though most of the men were 
Inexperienced they all showed 
considerable spirit. Most of tli ' 
time was spent on conditionin.; 
exerdsds and on instruction on 
how each man can build himself 
up physically and keep in the best 

It is not planned that Wartbui; 
will enter into intercollegiate coin- 
pefilion in boxing or WTeslling 
this year. 

The introduction of these acli' - 
ities is in conformity with the in- 
I tention of the physical education 


Out Rolls Ontke. !Ihusiasm for these*two sports is running high and the classes should] 

We keep gazing over the tur-' be fairly large. With Norble Augst, the White Bomber of Wartburg | 
moil. Suddenly a player trips him- j 4nd holder of the heavy-weight Golden Gloves championship of north- , 
self, falls, and rolls and rolls the eastern Iowa, leading the boxers, it is possible that Wartburg may en- 
entire length of tlie floor. Coming fter a formidable team in the Golden Gloves tournament this year. I 
to a stop against the opposite wall, t There are several fine prospects in other weights and some good i 
Ontke Ihnen sets himself on his 1 wrestling material that may lead to a few inter-collegiate boxing and ] 
feet and continues his flastiy play-! wrestling matches. 

SSTP^reonSaS' H*ho“teorb7™-®‘»'“™’'''^‘- VOLLEYBALL 

some of Bill's ability, and adds it | This proposal of the coaching staff at Whrtburg should bring out 
to his own total, we should indeed ' ^ spirited response of both males and females, to indulge in a little 

h3\'e reported and Kapp 
very promising cagers 
them. He believes there is, a 
greater interest in basketball since 
a large squad has turned out. and 
tlierefore. there should be keen 
competition for those coveted five 
starting positions. In closing 
Captain I^ppmeyer assured us 
that Wartburg will present a team 
i- I that the college will be proud of. 

have a player worthy of the name. 
Ontke is working for a guard ^- 
sition, but will probably see action 
as a forward. He played in that 
capacity last year, and was re¬ 
warded with a letter for his serv¬ 
ices. Ontke is regarded as “fast", 
on the campus, and by no stretch 
of the imagination is he any slow¬ 
er on the basketball court. 

A' smaller and a little less 
globular figure turns out to be 
-Jimmy Miersen, sophomore for¬ 
ward, who started his intercolleg¬ 
iate basketball career with a bang. 
He was high scorer in his first 
game, and, to all appearances, 
will cause plenty of trouble to his 
adversaries this year. Jimmy is 
especially "hot" on surprise long 
shots. He was credited with a 
ter at the close of last year's 
son. "Little, but oh my" is an 
pression that adequately describes 
him as a player. He appears t 
perfectly harmless, but'when he 
lets loose with his barrage of long 
shots~hc is nothing to be scoffed 

mixed .volleyball. Your scribe has heard many favorable comments 
in the proposed set up and knows there are many who like to play 
roUeyball. To play it with and opposite the fairer sex should add no 
end of additional interest in a \’ery fine sport. Let's all cooperate and 
make this a successful addition to the side-lights of Wartburg. Build 
up your sense of sportsmanship and team play atmd pleasant sur¬ 

ketball. Prospects for a success¬ 
ful season are exceptionally good 
Viv Gluck, last year's star forward, 
Eleanor Gross, Betty Wiederaen- 
ders, Loraine Eckstein, Clara An- 
dreae, Ella Paulson, Marj Reardon 
and Arline Gcrberding are among, 
those who will be back to fight 
for Wartburg. Newcomers oi' " 
Knightie squad showing pro: 
and ability are Anne Aardal. Lois 
Harstad, outstanding forward 
from Plainfield, Rutli Matthias. 
Irma Christophel, Florence Senne 
and Alberta Zmoos. 

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Wartburg Knighties, with an eye 
r the hoop and a yen for the 
h?rd-woodj reported for the seas¬ 
on's first practice on Monday 
night, Nov. 20. Mrs. McKin¬ 
zie. coaching the girls for the 
ond season, started things with 
drills and fundamentals of bas- 

1939-40 Knight 

Dee. 16—Wisconsin Mines 
Jan. 8—Wisconsin Mines 
Jan. 9—Dubuque 
.Ian. 13—Central ' , 
Jan. 20—Buena Vista ' 
Jan. 26—Dubuque 
Jan. 31—Upper Iowa 
Feb. 9—Western Union 
Feb. 10—-Buena Vista 
Feb. 16—Western Union 
Feb. 21—Upper Iowa 
Feb. 23—Penn 
Feb. 27—PeiuT 
Home Chimes 

department to provide 

ounded activities progr 
the hope of the department 

terest every student in some_ 

i-ecrealion not only to improve tiiej 
organic functioning of the body.| 
but also to help the emotional aiid| 
mental life of the students through 
the relaxation and enjoyment 
gained by participation. 

Those who report for this bo.v- 
ing class and later wish to partici¬ 
pate in the annual Golden Glovi-s 
Tournament held in this part oi 
Iowa, may do so if they desii’-'- 
Those who enter will probably l>e 
headed by Norbert Augst, 200, 
pound heai'yweight from Mont¬ 
gomery, Minn., who won llis 
championship in the heavyweiglit 
division of Norlheastei'n Iowa lost 

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